The 270,000-square-foot Children’s Village, designed by São Paulo–based firms Aleph Zero and Rosenbaum, was selected by a panel that included Elizabeth Diller and Kazuyo Sejima.
Author: Rebecca Greenwald
From Rome to Kyoto, these cities have rich urban fabrics, self-assured cultural scenes, and a laid-back atmosphere.
A laundry list of the some of the world’s biggest architects gathered in London for Frieze’s Art + Architecture Conference to discuss trends in museum architecture.
American cities are in the midst of an urban renaissance, pursuing design, sustainability, and social good. Here are five people helping architects and designers to make our cities better.
The takeaway from this year's Music Cities Convention was clear: if we want vibrant cities, we must start championing music to developers and policy makers.
A group of leading academics and practitioners have come together to draft a new manifesto for urban planning in the 21st century.
"The Arch" will serve as a physical reminder of both Tutu's legacy and the ongoing importance of the constitution in South Africa’s democracy.
The city's tragic fire has inspired debate about how we can plan safe, non-standard spaces that creatives will want to work and live in.
Four women urbanists reflect on how Jane Jacobs has inspired their work and their perspectives on the city.
We interview Nigel Jacob, the co-chair of an initiative that is injecting design thinking into Boston’s city government.
An interview with mayor Steve Adler on the challenges facing this fast-growing, "it" city.
Mexico City’s urban think tank provides lessons in urban innovation to metropolises around the world
An interview with Gabriella Gomez-Mont, an artist, writer, documentarian, and curator who became the founder and director of a new government department centered around urban creativity and civic innovation in Mexico City, the Laboratorio Para la Ciudad
CreativeMornings began seven years ago, when Tina Roth Eisenberg of Swissmiss began gathering the creative community of New York for breakfast and a short talk once a month.
The student discusses her influences, her scholarly work, and what's next .